Comic strip for 06/28/1991 from the official Dilbert comic strips archive. Opium - Marcy Playground. Wind Map. An invisible, ancient source of energy surrounds us—energy that powered the first explorations of the world, and that may be a key to the future.
This map shows you the delicate tracery of wind flowing over the US. The wind map is a personal art project, not associated with any company. MIT Media Lab's Brilliant New Logo Has 40,000 Permutations [Video] LLC. Australian artist Magdalena Bors turns mundane settings into beguiling fantasy worlds. Pick your jaw off the floor and marvel at Damien Gilley's trompe l'œil brilliance. Passive Aggressive Passwords.
Scientists Develop Learning Algorithm That 'Sees' Your Dreams. "You had to be there.
" It's usually the expression you use when you're trying to tell your friend about last night's dream, in which you climbed Mount Everest, won the lottery and became president of the world. But now Japanese researchers have developed an algorithm that can actually help "see" people's dreams. Dream reading may sound like something from the distant future, but the Kyoto, Japan-based researchers' findings were published Thursday in Science, the Smithsonian reported. The team concluded that visual experiences during sleep can be uncovered to a certain extent by using a learning algorithm. Using an MRI machine, an EEG, learning software and a library of online images, the researchers tried their special algorithm on test subjects during rounds of sleeping. What Does Today's Wireless Family Look Like? The wireless family is on the rise.
With the plethora of gadgets released each year, you'll be hard-pressed to find a family member without a mobile device. Children receive their first cellphones at earlier ages, and parents who grew up sans Internet are learning to navigate the web. What exactly does today's wireless family look like? According to CTIA, The Wireless Association, 70% of children under 12 have used a mobile device, and more than half of kids age 8 to 12 have a cellphone.
As the modern family introduces tech earlier on, parents are trying to close the gap between the perception of what they think their kids do online and what really goes on. BT Tower 360 Panorama of London. The Crisis of Credit Visualized. Andy McKee - Drifting. Aaron Koblin - Flight Patterns. 30 Brilliant Examples Of Photo Illustration. Illustrations / All sizes. You should follow Designspiration on Twitter and Facebook for site news. — Shelby Designspiration Search Color Mediumsmalllarge Discover Ads via The Deck BFG is hiring a Senior Designer in Bluffton/Hilton Head, SC View all jobs.
Interlude - Interactive Video. MiO Liquid Water Enhancer — It's a remote control of fruit flavor. Kickjumper. UK Lectures!
IBM Watson Supercomputer Learns to Curse, Resulting in Memory Wipe. January 12th, 2013 by Shane McGlaun We haven’t heard much out of IBM and its impressive Watson supercomputer in a while.
Watson is the supercomputer that IBM fielded as a contestant on Jeopardy back in 2011. Despite the fact that Watson was able to perform impressively well on the game show, it’s still been unable to pass the Turing test designed to determine if a computer can think for itself. The Turing test says that a computer capable of carrying on a natural conversation without giving itself away can be considered intelligent.
Smart ‘Ice Cubes’ Let You Know When It’s Time to Stop Drinking. January 20th, 2013 by Hazel Chua.
Predicting the Future of Computing - Interactive Feature. Flat, Credit Card-Sized “Light Bulb” Fits in Your Wallet, Lights Up the Night. There’s no question flashlights are handy, but unless you’re a security guard wearing a utility belt, they’re just not that convenient to carry around.
Unless you carry one in your wallet. The Pocket Lamp Card from Doulex delivers the brightness of an LED light in a package about the same size as a credit card. Simply pop the bulb-shaped light into the up position and the light turns on. Press down flat, and it turns off. 3D Printing Could Land on the Moon. Using 3D printers to make consumer goods—like shoes, housewares, and gadgets—is slowly transitioning from science-fiction to reality.
Now, Behrokh Khoshnevis of the University of California, is planning to take it further—by using printers to manufacturing building components. It’s an idea, he says, that is long overdue. And, the innovative approach to building design and construction has far-reaching implications: Khoshnevis believes the technology could be used to build shelters on the Moon. READ MORE: 3D Printed Buildings Proposed For the Moon. Deep Fried Gadgets Look Delicious and Terrifying. What won’t Americans deep fry?